Find or Sell Used Cars, Trucks, and SUVs in USA

2004 Ford Thunderbird T Bird Damaged Wrecked Rebuildable Salvage Low Reserve 04 on 2040-cars

US $8,900.00
Year:2004 Mileage:87037
Location:

Rancho Cordova, California, United States

Rancho Cordova, California, United States

You are bidding on a 2004 Ford Thunderbird with 87k original miles. This convertible is fully loaded with options such as: power windows, power locks, power seats, leather, heated seats, cd player, ABS, alloy  wheels, automatic transmission and much more. This Ford is damaged on the rear (please see pictures for details). This T-Bird runs and drives. This Thunderbird has a California Salvage Certificate and is sold AS-IS. It is currently not registered. The buyer will have to register it in his state of residence, which may or may not involve some extra steps compared to registering a clean title car. All California Buyer must pay 8% sales tax and will receive a Acquisition Bill Of Sale. There is a LOW BUY IT NOW PRICE set on this auction so take advantage of owning this 2004 Ford Thunderbird at a fraction of the cost!

 WE ACCEPT OFFERS AND CAN END THE LISTING EARLY FOR THE RIGHT PRICE !!

Happy bidding and Good Luck!!! For more info please call Alex at 916-813-4121

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Auto blog

Ford using robot drivers to test durability [w/video]

Sun, 16 Jun 2013 15:03:00 EST

In testing the durability of its upcoming fullsize Transit vans, Ford has begun using autonomous robotic technology to pilot vehicles through the punishing courses of its Michigan Proving Grounds test facility. The autonomous tech allows Ford to run more durability tests in a single day than it could with human drivers, as well as create even more challenging tests that wouldn't be safe to run with a human behind the wheel.
The technology being used was developed by Utah-based Autonomous Solutions, and isn't quite like the totally autonomous vehicles being developed by companies like Google and Audi for use out in the real world. Rather, Ford's autonomous test vehicles follow a pre-programmed course and their position is tracked via GPS and cameras that are being monitored from a central control room. Though the route is predetermined, the robotic control module operates the steering, acceleration and braking to keep the vehicle on course as it drives over broken concrete, cobblestones, metal grates, rough gravel, mud pits and oversize speed bumps.
Scroll down to watch the robotic drivers in action, though be warned that you're headed for disappointment if you expect to see a Centurion behind the wheel (nerd alert!). The setup looks more like a Mythbusters experiment than a scene from Battlestar Galactica.

Ford partnering with MIT, Stanford on autonomous vehicle research

Fri, 24 Jan 2014 09:28:00 EST

Ask any car engineer what's the biggest variable in achieving fuel economy targets, and he'll tell you "the driver." If one human can't understand human driving behavior enough to be certain about an innocuous number like miles per gallon, how is an autonomous car supposed to figure out what hundreds of other drivers are going to do in the course of a day? Ford has enlisted the help of Stanford and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to find out.
Starting with the automated Fusion Hybrid introduced in December, MIT will be developing algorithms that driverless cars can use to "predict actions of other vehicles and pedestrians" and objects within the three-dimensional map provided by its four LIDAR sensors.
The Stanford team will research how to extend the 'vision' of that LIDAR array beyond obstructions while driving, analogous to the way a driver uses the entire width of a lane to see what's ahead of a larger vehicle in front. Ford says it wants to "provide the vehicle with common sense" as part of its Blueprint for Mobility, preparing for an autonomous world from 2025 and beyond.

Which is more fuel efficient, driving with a pickup's tailgate up or down?

Tue, 26 Aug 2014 19:57:00 EST



Thanks to the smoke wand in the wind tunnel, you can actually see the difference in our video.
Should you drive with your pickup truck's tailgate up or down? It's an age-old controversy that's divided drivers for decades. Traditionalists will swear you should leave the tailgate down. Makes sense, right? It would seem to let the air flow more cleanly over the body and through the bed. But there's also a school of thought that argues trucks are designed to look and operate in a specific manner, and modern design techniques can help channel the airflow properly. So don't mess with all of that: Leave the tailgate up.